SEMINARS 2009/2010

WORK IN PROGRESS SEMINARS (WIPS)

10/06/09               
Translational Research: Of What? By Whom? For What Purposes?
Robert Martensen, Office of History, National Institutes of Health

10/20/09
The Politicization of Biomedicine: The NIH in the Post-Shannon Years
Buhm Soon Park, School of Humanities & Social Sciences, Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST)

10/29/09
A Social Autopsy of the TGN1412 Clinical Trial: Northwick Park, Research Ethics Committees and the Normalisation of Deviance
Adam Hedgecoe, Associate Director, ESRC Centre for Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics (Cesagen), Cardiff University

Note: This seminar is on a different day (Thursday) and in different location to other seminars (Building 10, CRC Conference Room 3-1608)

11/03/09
The Institutionalization of Complementary and Alternative Medicine at the NIH
Eric Boyle, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Conference Room B

11/17/09
The Organized Search for the Oncogene
Doogab Yi, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Room 3AS13A

12/01/09               
The Gospel of Simplicity and Nutrition Writers’ Responses to Modern Foodways
Chin Jou, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Conference Room C1/C2

12/15/09
Cholesterol, Atherosclerosis, and Etiological Uncertainty in Twentieth-Century American Medicine
Todd Olszewski, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Conference Room C1/C2

01/12/10
Not Guilty by Reason of Neuroscience: Roper v. Simmons and the Influence of Recent Neuroscientific Discoveries on Jurisprudence
Brian Casey, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Conference Room C1/C2

01/26/10
“Ethics in situ,” Chapter 4 of a book manuscript, Behind Closed Doors: The Genesis and Development of IRBs, forthcoming
Laura Stark, Office of History, National Institutes of Health and Wesleyan University
Building 45, Conference Room B

02/23/10
Who is the Nanobiologist? Discipline and Disciplinary Identity in the Collaboration of the Nanodrug Characterization
Sharon Ku, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Room 3AS13A

03/09/10
Confronting that Elephant in the Room:  Addressing the National Institutes of Health in the History of American Health Research
Sejal Patel, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Room G1/G2

03/23/10
The Spectacular Failure of Centoxin and How it Changed Corporate Biotechnology and the FDA
Shera A. Moxley, Carnegie Mellon University
Building 45, Room 3AS13A

03/31/10 (NOTE CHANGE OF DATE)
The Sentimental World Picture: Humanitarianism and the Lost Films of the American Red Cross
Jennifer Horne, Department of Media Studies, The Catholic University of America
Building 45, Conference Room B

04/06/10               
The “Moment of Recovery” in Twentieth Century American Cancer Campaigns
David Cantor, Office of History, National Institutes of Health
Building 45, Room 3AS13A

04/20/10               
Colonialism and Disease Control in Prewar Hong Kong
Ka-che Yip, Department of History, University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Building 45, Conference Room B

05/18/10               
Do Signals Have Politics? Inscribing Abilities in Cochlear Implants
Mara Mills, Penn Humanities Forum, University of Pennsylvania
Building 50, Room 1328/1334

06/08/10 (NOTE CHANGE OF DATE AND LOCATION)              
"Keeping Well": Using History for Public Health Education in Mid-Twentieth Century America
Graham Mooney, Institute of the History of Medicine, Johns Hopkins University
Building 50, Room 1328/1344

 

SEMINARS 2008/2009

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Office of History and Stetten Museum | Bldg 60 | Suite 230 | National Institutes of Health | Bethesda, MD 20814-1460
Phone: 301.496.6610 | Email: history@nih.gov
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Last updated: 08 October 2011
First published: 2 February 2005
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